Pope Francis prioritizes migrants “dignity” over national security. Which reminds many people of the connection the Vatican has to George Soros's Open World Foundation under his leadership. Scroll down to view Pope Francis's own words on the subject.
In his message, Francis said personal safety and dignity should be prioritized over national security and, “for the sake of the fundamental dignity of every human person, we must strive to find alternative solutions to detention for those who enter a country without authorization”.
Pope Francis says the issue of migrants is one that had really been on his heart. But, it wasn't until he asked the Lord for guidance did he realize the Holy Spirit wanted him to support a one world “safe place” or order for the migrants and refugees.
This situation is undoubtedly a “sign of the times” which I have tried to interpret, with the help of the Holy Spirit, ever since my visit to Lampedusa on 8 July 2013.
And here is the solution suggested to Pope Francis by his Heavenly Father. But is this really what God wants for the church?
Pope Francis has issued a 20-point action plan to governments on refugees and migrants to try to galvanise their response to an issue seen by the Vatican as one of the biggest global challenges of the 21st century.
His intention is to lay the ground for the drafting of two global compacts on refugees and migration, which are expected to be adopted at the UN general assembly in September 2018.
The roadmap was published on Monday by the Vatican’s migrants and refugees section, which was set up by Francis last year and operates under his direction. The action points were personally approved by the pontiff.
The document’s 20 points are grouped in four calls to action: to welcome, to protect, to promote and to integrate. Their “ultimate goal is the building of an inclusive and sustainable common home for all”.
Here are Pope Francis's own words on the subject.
Considering the current situation, welcoming means, above all, offering broader options for migrants and refugees to enter destination countries safely and legally. This calls for a concrete commitment to increase and simplify the process for granting humanitarian visas and for reunifying families. At the same time, I hope that a greater number of countries will adopt private and community sponsorship programmes, and open humanitarian corridors for particularly vulnerable refugees. Furthermore, special temporary visas should be granted to people fleeing conflicts in neighbouring countries. Collective and arbitrary expulsions of migrants and refugees are not suitable solutions, particularly where people are returned to countries which cannot guarantee respect for human dignity and fundamental rights. Once again, I want to emphasise the importance of offering migrants and refugees adequate and dignified initial accommodation.
Pope Francis is pretty lucky to be living in a gated, walled mansion like the Vatican. He and the rich globalist, the “mafia of cardinals” and the other people who put him into power all get to enjoy the luxurious lifestyles of the rich. But, what about the everyday man? Well, according to Pope Francis they don't have the right to be safe or have walls around their homes and borders. They get to let their daughters be raped by migrants having “sexual emergencies”. That doesn't sound like Jesus. But, it does sound like the “who am I to judge” response Pope Francis's gave in response to Cardinal Pell being arrested for molesting little boys and the acceptance of gay priests into the church.